Anxiety treatment tailored to you.

Anxiety Care Plan

Anxiety Care Plan
Did you know?

Anxiety is the most common mental health condition.

It's important to know that you are not alone. Up to 30% of Americans are experiencing clinical symptoms of anxiety right now.

Anxiety Care Plan
Signs and symptoms

Anxiety comes in different forms.

There are many different disorders under the umbrella term of "anxiety." Some anxiety disorders you may have heard of include Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD), Panic Disorder and Social Anxiety, among others. Regardless, anxiety can be crippling in any form. Here are some common symptoms:

  • Excessive worrying
  • Difficulty concentrating or relaxing
  • Restlessness and insomnia
  • Agitation or irritability
  • Intense fear
  • Fatigue
Anxiety Care Plan
Diagnosing Anxiety

Our expert care team can help you figure out what you’re going through.

Anxiety is diagnosed by a doctor who evaluates the signs and symptoms associated with anxiety, including the mix and severity of symptoms, the context in which they occur, their duration, and their impact on quality of life.

We offer a free mental health assessment to help you understand whether symptoms you have are clinically significant.

With medication and ongoing care, there's a clear path to getting better.

Genetic testing can help improve outcomes

Your genes drive 40-50% of your response to medication. Without genetic information, you may experience side effects due to incorrectly dosed medication.

Medications are effective for most people with anxiety

Roughly two-thirds of people experience improvement by taking medication. Our psychiatrists make sure you get appropriate medication and treatment right away.

Collaborative care can make you even better

You are much more likely to become symptom free with a Care Coordinator continuously working with you and your psychiatrist – more than twice as likely according to a pivotal mental health study.


If you’re in emotional distress, text HOME to connect with a counselor immediately.


If you’re having a medical or mental health emergency, call 911 or go to your local ER.